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This Saturday we will discuss the current threats to Net Neutrality. What exactly does it mean for us? Why is it important? We will also talk about the ongoing Student Loan debate. Should we have to pay them back? How? Should we ever accept them in the first place? What is the real issue? Join the Conversation! Call in at 347-215-9773! Wake Up and Feed the People!!!!!!!
"Pluto" will be joining us this evening for a informative night of discussion. One of topics covered tonight is Net Neutrality. Last Tuesday, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) lost a battle against Verizon in the U.S. Federal Court of Appeals that invalidated the commission's directive to ISPs to follow its concept of Net neutrality.Why does this matter ? Lets learn together.
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in Self Help
Philosopher Dr. Diana Hsieh answered questions on net neutrality and more in this episode of Philosophy in Action Radio.
Question 1: Should 'net neutrality' be law?
To download or feed a high-quality version of this episode, plus show notes and other details, visit its archive page.
For more from Dr. Diana Hsieh on the application of rational principles to the challenges of real life, visit PhilosophyInAction.com.
We discuss some of the gems from WWDC.
DarkGeekious and the cyncial BigBabaRob discussing their notes from Apples WWDC Presentation
We discuss Net Neutrality or it is Net Neutering?
We'll also open TBG Barbershop and talking about stuff that people talk about.
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Civil Discourse is a local podcast hosted by former State Senator Peter Bear and Eric Brant.
Peter and Eric connect the dots from historical events to current issues in an effort to correctly predict the outcomes. We lay out current events, expand on the issues, and blend facts with our own take on the subject matter.
This show aims to easily and accurately break down complex political situations for working America.
This week we will have an update on the scandals surrounding Chris Christie and Bob McDonnell. A bipartisan team of lawmakers has introduced legislation to reinstate the Voting Rights Act, but does it go far enough? The DC Circuit Court has struck down Net Neutrality. What does this mean and why is it important for everyone who uses the internet?
Who are the supporters and opponents of Net Neutrality, and what is the Federal Communications Commission's Chairman proposing? Rural America Radio is a weekly show broadcast on Saturdays at 3pm central US time, and available on podcast immediately after the live show. Our focus this year, as in the previous year, has been Broadband and its impact on the local economies of rural communities. We interview guests on a regular basis and keep you up-to-date on the latest developments involving high-speed Internet, agriculture, organic farming and other topics affecting rural communities in the United States and, occasionally, overseas. You can call +1-646-378-1746 to participate in the show during the live broadcast.
Our inaugural show will feature guests, Tim Karr from FreePress.net along with Coffee Party members Bennett "Mel" Liles and Atlanta group Online/New Media Coordinator and Group Co-Coordinator Jens Palsgaard discussing the topic of net neutrality with your host, Atlanta Group Co-Coordinator Stacey Hopkins.
With the advent of the Internet, another tool was added for Americans to participate in our democratic process and uphold one of our most vital principles as guaranteed by the First Amendment of the Constitution – freedom of speech. Net neutrality is based upon the principle that Internet users should be able to access any web content they want, post their own content, and use any applications they choose, without restrictions or limitations imposed by their Internet service providers (ISPs).
There’s a battle brewing in Washington, D.C. over the future of the internet waged by the big media companies on the issue of net neutrality and the question of whether the Internet is a medium of communications like the others the FCC has historically regulated, or just an information service beyond most government oversight as the media companies would like to have the power to censor internet content they don’t like and manipulate the speed of web traffic which would basically allow them to discriminate against certain customers. Join us as we discuss this issue as well as the pending Comcast-NBC Universal merger and its relevance to net neutrality and how citizens can fight to keep the internet open and available to everyone.
This week we talk with Josh Levy of FreePress.net about the future of Net Neutrality. The F.C.C is expected to issue its rule on the concept of a free and open internet on May 15, 2014. This program was pre-recorded. No calls can be taken on this subject. DI Sundays is a weekly public affairs presentation of DemocracyInteractive.com a progressive chat community which has been on the web since 2007.
What is Net Neutrality and how could its loss rock the world as you know it? Way back in 1995, when the Internet was young, the rules were established that guaranteed nobody could have undue influence over the speed at which information was disseminated. What this meant to everyone online was that the big multinational conglomerates, which already had a stranglehold on the radio and TV airwaves wouldn't be allowed to monopolize cyberspace. So from 1995 to the present, the Internet had one speed limit for all. Online businesses both big and small could prosper. However, recent events by a number of cable conglomerates are threatening the way in which we all surf the web -- and not for the better. If you value your ability to work and play online, tune into this episode where we'll tell you how the loss of net neutrality could rock your world. And what -- if anything -- you can do about it.